Video: Art on Call A Tree Is Reborn In Patchogue [Interview]
Thank you to Art On Call for wanting to do this interview with me.
Curation: Alternatives in Clay (2017)
PATCHOGUE ARTS COUNCIL
Alternatives in Clay
Curated by John Cino
January 14 – February 26, 2017
Reception: Saturday, January 14, from 5 – 7 PM
The Patchogue Arts Council is proud to present Alternatives in Clay, a group exhibition curated by John Cino. The exhibition features the artwork of Hugh McElroy, Yekaterina Okouneva, Tanya Kaiser Robinson, and Chris Vivas. The exhibition is on view at the Patchogue Arts Gallery from January 14 to February 26 with a reception on Saturday, January 14, from 5 to 7 PM.
Alternatives in Clay presents four ceramic artists whose artwork deviates in unique directions from the established norm. Each artist finds a personal way to combine contemporary trends in ceramic sculpture with the times and places of the past.
Installation: The Scared or Profane (Nov 2016-Feb 2017)
Farmingdale State College Memorial Gallery presents:
The Sacred or Profane
Featuring Sculptor: John Cino
Nov 22, 2016 - Feb 13, 2017
Installation: Woods, Waves, and Words (2016)
“Wood, Waves & Words” the sculpture of John Cino will be on view at the Patchogue Arts Council, 20 Terry Street from July 9 through August 21. An artist’s reception will be held on July 10 from 3 – 5 pm.
On exhibit will be a dozen works completed in the last year including work completed while on residency at Stony Brook University. Rounding out the exhibition will be related pieces completed over the past few years. Two works “Dialogues “created during the residency and “Song Wave’ for which the artist was a grant recipient include resent interests in sound and language.
Installation: Immersions (2016)
Installation: Dialogues (2016)
Installation: Ripples at Islip Airport (2014)
Installation: Common Ground (2014)
Common Ground is an installation and performance piece created by John Cino. It is centered on Whale Song Improv which incorporates live musicians with recorded Humpback Whale song emanating from “Song Wave” a sculpture which projects audio. During Whale Song Improv live musicians scattered throughout the performance space enter into a musical dialog with the whale recording.
As the pivot point of the performance Whale Song Improv is preceded by a soundscape which incorporates a variety of human speech in multiple languages broadcast throughout the space creating an interaction between sound and sculptural forms. Portions of the human recording include recitation of Herman Hesse’s “Siddhartha” and a multilingual peace chant.
Following Whale Song Improv the live musicians perform a short concert of their own material choosing to fit into the “Common Ground” theme of interrelatedness.
Each performance of Common Ground is unique based on the space and the musical cast. Segments have been performed in a variety of locations from churches and art galleries to concert venues. The entire pieces have been performed twice in different locations.